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Home > All Images > 2004 > August > 23 Aug 2004

Images Dated 23rd August 2004

Choose from 54 pictures in our Images Dated 23rd August 2004 collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.


Blue, Cloud, Cloud Cover, Cold, Day, Europe, Fog, Grass, Grass Family, Hazy, Hill Featured 23 Aug 2004 Print

Blue, Cloud, Cloud Cover, Cold, Day, Europe, Fog, Grass, Grass Family, Hazy, Hill

Blue, Cloud, Cloud Cover, Cold, Day, Europe, Fog, Grass, Grass Family, Hazy, Hill, Horizon, Lake, Mist, Mountain, Mountain Range, Natural, Nature, Non-Urban Setting, Outdoors, Rannoch Moor, River, Rock, Rock Face, Rocks, Rocky, Rural Setting, Scenics, Scotland, Snow, Snowing, Square, Stream, UK, Waterhole, Winter, chill, color, colour, grassland, grassy, heathland, landscape, natural planet, water, water hole, David Henderson Photography, 77279737

© David Henderson

Abstract, Blue, Day, Decorations, Decorative Art, Detail, Europe, Greece, Greek Featured 23 Aug 2004 Print

Abstract, Blue, Day, Decorations, Decorative Art, Detail, Europe, Greece, Greek

Abstract, Blue, Day, Decorations, Decorative Art, Detail, Europe, Greece, Greek, Mediterranean Culture, Multicolored, Outdoors, Rural Setting, Santorini, Scenics, Square, Staircase, Steps, Summer, Textured, Tourist, Town, Traditional, Travel, Vibrant Color, Village, Window, Yellow, color, colors, colour, colours, decorated, design, holiday, home, house, houses, white, Santorini (or Thira), 77280487

© David Henderson

North American lupin stem Featured 23 Aug 2004 Print

North American lupin stem

North American lupin aphids, Macrosyphum albifroms, feeding on a lupin stem. The large female on the left is giving birth to a live nymph. Unlike most aphids, which have alternating generations which feed on two different hosts, this species feeds only on the lupin. Commonly known as plant lice, greenfly or blackfly, aphids extract the sap of their host plant via sucking mouthparts. Their immense reproductive capabil- ities make many of them serious pests. The two short horns at the aphid's rear are cornicles. These are utilised when the aphid is threatened; blood containing wax-filled blood cells is released to coat the mouthparts of the attacker

© Vaughan Fleming/Science Photo Library